We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
After seeing online reviews we were expecting alot better. Rooms are very small- im 171cm tall so not exactly a giant my feet didnt fit in the bed, the shower was located in the middle of the staircas so u need to undress in the...More
Less than 2 blocks from the train station, but literally in the middle of all the action, shopping, historical sites to be seen in Rome. Spanish steps, trevi fountain, Parthenon are all within 15 mins walking distance. Small hotel, there's technically no lift for the...More
A very central location, close to everything, Spanish steps are just a few steps away. You can find just everything around. The building is old and the facilities very basic. The staff is friendly and helpful.
hotel panda is just a few meters away from the spanish steps in rome. there are many restaurants and shops around, including convenience stores and pharmacies. it is very reasonably priced and the staff are helpful and efficient. it's a typical italian hotel situated in...More
This hotel was recommended to me by an Italian acquaintance, and exceeded my expectations. The building is an old palazzo ideally located on a side street a two minute walk from Piazza di Spagna and a five minute walk from the Piazza di Spagna metro...More
From its original role as ancient army training fields to its present-day identity as one of the city’s most desirable neighbourhoods, the Campo Marzio is the best place to get lost in Rome. Gorgeous Renaissance and Baroque palazzos line the streets, and are filled with enticing boutiques and food shops. By day, Rome’s best-dressed denizens criss-cross its streets in a fashionable parade of errands, occasionally pausing to
look fabulous in gorgeous piazzas like San Lorenzo in Lucina. Campo Marzio can be a bit of a sleeper after aperitivi hour (21:00), so visit by day and experience the pulse of daytime Rome.